We have now announced the winners of the inaugural Dezeen Awards! Read on to find out who took home the top prizes.
Four hundred people attended the Dezeen Awards ceremony, which took place in London last night, hosted by Sir Lenny Henry.
We gave out awards in 33 categories, across architecture, interiors and design. All the winners were presented with unique trophies designed by Dutch studio Atelier NL.
Here's a recap of the winners:
The Storefront Theater by Matthew Mazzotta wins Architecture Project of the Year
A project that transformed a disused storefront in Lyons, a small town in Nebraska, into retractable theatre seating was the overall winner of the architecture category.
See all eight architecture category winners ›
Lascaux International Centre for Cave Art by Casson Mann named Interior Project of the Year
An interpretation centre for the world-famous painted caves in France, featuring a full-size, three-dimensional replica of the caves, scooped the top prize in the interior design category.
See all eight interiors category winners ›
Windvogel by Studio Roosegaarde wins Design Project of the Year
Daan Roosegaarde's studio won the overall prize in the design category, for a project that created light-emitting, energy-generating kites.
See all eight design category winners ›
Atelier NL and Envisions named designers of the year
Dutch design duo Atelier NL was named Designer of the Year while fellow Dutch studio Envisions won Emerging Designer of the Year
Find out more about the designers of the year ›
i29 and Spacon & X named interior designers of the year
Dutch interior architecture studio i29 won Interior Designer of the Year while Danish office Spacon & X was named Emerging Interior Designer of the Year.
Find out more about the interior designers of the year ›
Christ & Gantenbein and Bureau Spectacular named best architecture studios
Swiss studio Christ & Gantenbein was named Architect of the Year while US office Bureau Spectacular won Emerging Architect of the Year
Find out more about the architects of the year ›
Main photograph is by Mark Cocksedge.